- Wikipedia entry on Black Power
- Stokely Carmichael, Black Power Speech (1966)
- Stephen Shames, “The Black Panthers—50 Year Anniversary,” Photographs
- “Black Power!” Virtual Exhibition at Schomburg Center for Research in Black Culture
- “Ready for the Revolution”: Virtual Exhibition at Schomburg Center for Research in Black Culture
- “All Power to the People: Black Panthers at 50”: Oakland Museum of California
- “Revolutionary Movements Then and Now: Black Power and Black Lives Matter”: video of conference on October 19, 2016
More Resources (Generated by Students):
Lazerow, Jama. “Brown Power to Brown People.” In Search of the Black Panther Party: New Perspectives on a Revolutionary Movement. Durham, NC: Duke U, 2007. 256. Print.
Cleaver, Kathleen, and George Katsiaficas. “Revolutionary Art Is a Tool for Liberation.”Liberation, Imagination and the Black Panther Party: A New Political Science Reader. London: Routledge, 2000. 175-87. Print.
The Black Panthers, Film website
Forbes, F. A. (2007). Will you die with me?: my life and the Black Panther Party. New York: Washington Square.
Cooperation Jackson, Questions to Consider About The Historical Black Power Movement
Legacy of the Black Panther Party, USA Today
Black Power Movement, Library of Congress
Interview with Peniel Joseph, NPR 2009
Black Power! Exhibit, Review of the 2017 exhibition at The Schomburg Center
Stewart, Charles J. “The evolution of a revolution: Stokely Carmichael and the rhetoric of black power.” Quarterly Journal of Speech 83.4 (1997): 429-446.
Thornton, Davi Johnson. “The Rhetoric of Civil Rights Photographs: James Meredith’s March Against Fear.” Rhetoric & Public Affairs 16.3 (2013): 457-487.
Chicago Metro News: “An Exclusive Interview in Players with Gil Scott-Heron.” NewsBank/Readex. 1975/11/08, pg. 16, Chicago, Illinois. Database: America’s Historical Newspapers, SQN: 12B5E09AB003A428